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Our general grief and suicide postvention

support groups are on hiatus.

Our therapists help people of all ages live happier, healthier, and more productive lives. We are trained to apply research-based techniques to help people develop more effective habits.
There are several approaches to psychotherapy, including cognitive-behavioral, interpersonal, and psychodynamic, among others, that help people work through their problems.
Therapy is a collaborative treatment based on the relationship between an individual and the therapist. We provide a supportive environment which allows you to talk openly with someone who is objective, neutral, and nonjudgmental. Most therapy focuses on individuals, and we offer psychotherapy to couples, families, and groups as well.
Therapy Session



Couples Therapy

 Couples   Therapy 

Family Unwrapping



Support Group



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Individual therapy (sometimes called “psychotherapy” or “counseling”) is a process through which clients work one-on-one with a trained therapist—in a safe, caring, and confidential environment—to explore their feelings, beliefs, or behaviors, work through challenging or influential memories, identify aspects of their lives that they would like to change, better understand themselves and others, set personal goals, and work toward desired change.

People seek therapy for a wide variety of reasons, from coping with significant life challenges or childhood trauma, to dealing with depression or anxiety, to simply desiring personal growth and greater self-knowledge. A client and therapist may work together for as few as five or six sessions or as long as several years, depending on the client’s unique needs and personal goals for therapy.

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Deciding to go to couples counseling can feel like a huge and scary step. You may feel as though you are admitting that your partnership is not perfect, which is not easy. If you are not familiar with what therapy is all about and how it can work, it can feel mysterious and confusing. Often, the idea of seeing a marriage or couples therapist becomes less of a priority while the daily tasks take precedence. One or both members of the partnership may think it's a good idea but are unsure of how to proceed. You may also believe that no one can help with your specific problems.


We can help you. We are neutral, objective, and non-judgmental. Most couples come to therapy with a version of one or more of the following problems:


  • Communication is poor.

  • One or both partners has broken trust.

  • Arguments are getting more frequent.

  • There is something you want your partner to know, but you've been unable to tell them.

  • Emotional intimacy is gone or deeply diminished.

  • Something definitely feels wrong, but you're not sure what or why.

  • You feel stuck in harmful patterns.

  • You have gone through something devastating that is changing the way you connect.

  • One or both of you become dysfunctional during a conflict.

  • Physical intimacy is a problem.


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We provide family therapy to reduce conflict and distress by improving the communication and interactions between family members. The distinguishing factor between family therapy and individual therapy is the perspective of and framework in which the provider works. The number of individuals present is not a factor. This type of counseling views problems as systems or patterns that need adjusting, instead of viewing problems as being the fault of one person.


“Family” is defined by Quality Youth Services as anyone who plays a supportive role in one’s life. This may not mean blood relations or family members in the same household. Family relationships are viewed as essential for a healthy mind. We prefer to use this method to help family members adjust to changes that have come to your family. We also use it to reduce conflict and improve communication.


Other reasons for seeking family therapy can include:

  • A family member struggles with school, disordered eating, or substance abuse

  • A change that impacts the entire family or a significant trauma  (i.e., natural disaster, relocation to a new house, or incarceration of a family member)

  • A loss of a family member

  • Adjustment to a new member in the home (i.e., a new sibling by birth, adoption, or foster care or a grandparent is now living with the family.

  • Domestic violence

  • Divorce

  • Parent Conflict

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Most therapeutic group members are struggling with similar concerns (i.e., disordered eating, substance abuse, or social anxiety). All group members have different experiences in their life, which helps makes group therapy a great way to hear new perspectives.


Our therapists will lead the conversations and encourage participants. We know this can be scary, but to realize the remarkable benefits of group therapy, you’ll share your story as well as listen to others.

Benefits of group therapy can include:

  • Meeting other people with similar problems

  • Using a therapeutic setting to share your struggles can assist you in feeling support from members of your group

  • Learning to relate to strangers

  • Finding insight into yourself and your actions

  • Becoming or finding a role model for other members of the group.

  • Group therapy is often very affordable as the therapist is devoting his or her time to a larger group instead of one client at a time.

  • Group therapy can be a haven. You can feel empowered to practice helpful behaviors and actions within the security and safety of the group.


Your first group therapy session may feel frightening. But you may discover that you don't feel lonely in a group of strangers.  We've found that by opening up to strangers, you can come to important realizations about yourself and your mental health.

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